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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, February 26, 1896, Image 6

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New Spring
Lot AU-Wool Conrl Sailings?
grey and brown mix?splendid
for separate skirts or entire
suits? 38 inches wide,
All-Wool, wide?wale Imported
Diagonal Chariots -j two
shades brown, navy and green
?splendid quality, well adapt
ed for plain and tailor-made
dresses, 38 inches wide,
H) [email protected] yari
Lot Black Tailor Serges?51 25
goods, 54 inches wide,
^ Sob 3 yardWrite
our Mail Order Department
for samples of Dress
Goods, Sllb and Suitings and all
"Aftjlo Pofolnnrno
UbUCA ijuuuoi uutwvgHv
and any information concerning
shopping by mail given
Jos. Horne&Co.
Penn A?s. and Firtb St.. Plttsbargl.
jExport Wliiskey. J
I !
f |T certainly U a duty and our de*ire to f
a * lualnt vou with the excellent qual- A
f Mm or oar fcxport WbMrry ?rhc? you f
a need Ibl* article for medicinal or ( rally A
f pnrpOK?'v There 1? none ou the market
A renre entitled to your conalderatlon. It A
f ha* Aw. Purity, andbelnx free from al' t
i Injurious Ingredient* ibould command a
f your attention. f
0 FULL gUAKTH .$1.00. f
a Sold In WliveUog only br A
f Mall and oxt>re*? order* will receive f
a prompt attention. JO*. Fl.KMIN<? ?t \
# BON*. 112 Market atreet. I'lUibnrgb. f
^ jaaD-TThuwy ^
Cinderella Kitchene^ange,
portable rnncc. Finl*ho<l In Ihc lilghru myl?of
art nud provided trjtb all modern imprnr?v
riainbln; ami (ian Pitting,
Steam and Hot Wutor Month*.
A Foil Lino of llio folftbriio'l ? ?
??-Knpt ComUutlv ftn
xyjLMAM H AltK A oU.n"
Practical Plumbers,
No. 38 Twelfth Streot,
All Work Done Prompt I r >t KworwMa Price?
. u
(Copyright, 1S3C.)
As I passed the vicamgo I thought
that tt looked a likely placr I walked
on a few yards, and then It *oemcd to
me a. pity not to nee If the place wan
as good aa It looked. So I went hack
ami usKea a* tne oacic uoor u iney
ootild give me a Job of work.
The kitchen xreald said (there was no
work for me, and she was not Inclined
to balk. But she fetched ?ne wmo bread
and cheeue, and I had a chance to look
round; I marked 'the scullery window;
it was out of aigtot of road, fastened
wtth the usual simple catch, with no
bara or shutters. A regular Invitation
a window like that Is. It seemed to
me a one-man job, and Just as good
Hhat night ?m any other night.
So that night, 'by half-past ten, I was
In the shrubbery of the vicarage garden,
smoking my pipe and watching
the house. There was only one light:
it was 4n ih<" study windows downstairs.
At eleven o'clock that light went
out and another appeared in the upstairs
window. Thirt's all right," 1 said
to myself, "Larson's United writing
his sermon and gone up to bed." When
the whole house was dark I went round
It once or twice. Just to see how -things
lay. I couldn't And anything better ?t'hun
the scullery window, but that was quite
good enough. I was Impaitieot to begin.
but: I did no: consider ft safe to
start 'trork until half pasrt twelve. The
r *vwri
- f>v * j[l Jj l
window icave mc more than 1
had exi>eo:ed; the caiah w;u very stiff,
fixrd I bad nothing but my pockc-t-knifa
to force It back with. However, I got
it back at last and opened the wJo Jow
very slowly, an Inch a* a time, making
no noise. Then I got in.
I no wjoner got my feet down on
the scullcry floor Chan I wan knocked
headlong and found a chlrteen-fftone
weight on my chegt. i asked it. speaking
tinier difficulties, to get ofT again.
I was a bit dazed, for 1 had come down
Hntvl o*?/l twimrwxl mv hut I MW
the only thlnjr to do was to nhain drunk,
and I spoke thickly. I undid on* end of
my colter, pulled my ha J r over my forehoad,
hunir my lower Up. and put on a
bleary stare. By the time tha?t man
had sot off my chent. struck u match
on the heel of hia boot, and Jit the
candle behind him. I looked a complete
drunk If ever any man did.
I could see now that ?the man who hid
knocked me over -was Rev. Will lam
Lake himself. And the more I looked ?t
him the more I felt aorry that I had
ever come.
"Well." he said. "you dirty little
Singer-head. "two-penny-hajf-penny
acoundrel, what are you doing here?"
I hiccoughed and answered: "Thor
thlsh wo* my hou.th?number twenny
\Vlll<?t5h Terrlah. Ain't this rl'?"
"Tha't won't do." he snld. 'I b?ard
you round the house an hour ago?or I
shouldn't have been hero waiting for
you. Besides, drunken men don't open
windows that -way. You're not drunk.
Drop It."
I thought about it for. a momen-t and
saw thaJt thert? was a good deal in what
he said. So I dropped It. I fa?tenf*i
my collar again .sa-t up, and pulled off
my cap.
" t --I.1 !.?
move now''"
I suppose he ??aw my hand slipping
round tor he paid quickJy: "Have you
any weapon*?"
"Bleiw you. no I only?"
Before I could finish he wan fitting
on me a train. I trlod a smash a* him,
but ho caught my wrist and nlgti
broke 11. It wasn't only that he was
bigger, hnavler and strongor than moj?t
m*n; h* ?'M quirk an light and you
coul<l never toll from his eye what he
was going to do next. Tin went nil
over me carefully, and took my knifo
n.rnl thr? rfhoo-tcr and my Jimmy. The?n
I naw ?ihat tflio game was up.
"Whart a ?ll!y IKtle liar you are" t>*
Ah I have wild. 1 ww that It was all
up, and I couldn't make it any worae.
I wan u good d<*al dtouixpcrintt'd. ?nd altogether
I was trot in iho mveistcK 'trmpi'r.
So I itpoko out. I naId That 1 did
not want any (ndjeotlvo omiMt-di
preaching from a (BubBfr.intW" omitted)
llkf lilnwir. All I *naked w.m
what hlH (adjoftlvo omitted) mov was.
"If you mv?Mr any more," he nai?i. "f
Bhall bo oonipell"! 'to <aum.' you con
8>id"i\H)ip pnymoai pnm.
I had a bump'-'l bond and n barked
elbow. I wan fairly copped/ u?d my
temper put th? liot.t??r or me ajjitln. It
tvo* fuullsli of in", but I inny bav"
thought that he, l>c>ln;c a pnrtiMi, tvouM
not nr-malfy wtrtlce mo. Anyhow, I
mil<l tfrat If h" wanted to know whuit !?
was I ?011M t?ll hint. I did t?-ll him in
a f"W word*. 1 omit the \v?rdu
Never In my lift' htiv* I iiud Hitch n
thrashing o? I i;.*t lh-n. II hit only
w''th the open tinnid; if he'd have
hi# flrts -lifM h'.ive killed m?*. Ther.?
wah no getting awn.v fn>m him. mvJ no
driving him anything brick. It wn?
ding-dong ?11 over my fare and In- ul
until I droppod In-a h??np, billing 14 k?*
a fdg and n< irlv f*lrh. } flni/died nut.
"You're botn," I ?"i v >u don glvo
your order?. 1 only wnn'U .I to h?m\"
He rtood t-here HmlHug, us it he toad
rather vnjoyctl him*e)f,
AMp JWiliU*
("Pick up your boots," lie said, "and
put Mi em on." /
f On entering the window I had my
I boot hanging round my neck by the
laces; they had fallen oft -when h?* first
knocked mo over. While 1 was putting
thorn on he turned back his oitfTs and
washed his hands a t the ulnk. When lie
had finished he pointed to the wink.
"There you are." he said. "'You can
repair damages.
1 was bleeding from my nose. and
from a cut Hp. but the cold water soon
stopped 'that. When I had finished he
usk?\l me I was all right.
"Prebty well." I said. "I'm a bit
shaky on, the legs?that'* all. You
gave me a good doing."
"Take a randle, then, and go In front
of me Into -the wtudy. 1 expect you know
the way." Of course I did. Show me th?s
outside of a<ny house, and the inside is
no ptizxle to me.
He picked up my knife, the revolver, c
and the small Jimmy, and followed me J
Into the study. He lit the lamp, gave 1
me the knife back agalln and locked the
revolver and Ihe Jimmy away In a 0
"And now," he said, "won't you sit
down?" He spoke to me as If I were a (I
lady visitor. I sat down, and he, tak- "
ing a chair opposite me, began to fill r
a H title old cVay pipe.
"I really can't make this out." he
said, "you're so small and clumsy,
i You've go?t u nasty temper, but you're *
not very plucky. What on earth made
you i'nuiK ui iv u?r ? k>u>H<u>
"I don't Know," I said. "But there's >
one thing I'd like to ask you. and no
disrespect. Wha t made you think of bo- ?'
Ing a parsyn?a man of your build and
fttrenptti. and so handy with your fists?
I a?k pardon, but you might have done
Ho didn't seem to take that as check C
nit all. For a moment'he didn't answer,
and ?x?t stroking his Ifcftlo clay pipe, u
Then he sighed and said: "I have sometimes
thought so myself. Hut it Is s
qu'.-N; certain that you might have done a
bttder. How did you come to this?" u
"I ha.l no bringing up, and I read t
penny trashy novels." h"
lie tapped his foot Impatiently on the
carprt: "Well, well?go on."
Then I was led away by bad companions
and took to drink and gambling,
and not knowing what It was to r
luive a mother's tender?"
He got up and Interrupted me. "Now
drop all that," he said. "I want facts; f
tell me Che story of your life. IIow did JJ
you come to this?" c
A Very Happy Family. ^
New York Journal: Th??ro Is ft fa?lly
uptown on the east aide, which Is. per- t
haps, one of the most novel In existence. '
It is composed of a little tfrl and a
great, big dog. and they live together as *
happily In one room In a Rlvlngton *
street tenement as any well ordered
family could. The girl who owns the *
dog is barely fifteen years old, and aup- c
ports herself and her canine friend by e
working ten hours a day In a nearby v
faMnri* Ijmii thun (i VPflT QlTU the Clrl t
had a father, mother and elder brother,
and the dog had Jupt escaped from pup* t
pyhood. Now the child's father la dead, r
the mother la In prison, and the eon has fl
disappeared. The dog, which Is evl- ft
dently part St. Bernard, with a mixture c
of several other breeds, spends the en- ?;
tire day In the room which his young
mistress hires from some friends, and
is always delighted to meet hor when "
she returns from her work at night,
Then, after having prepared her even- *
Ing meal on a little oil stove, the child *
and the dog go for a walk, and woe betide
the Individual who Interferes with
this ypung lady's promenade when her
four-rooted friend Is by her fide. At r
the evening meal the dog occupies a "
chair at the table as sedately as though 1
he were a human being, and seems
thoroughly to realise the Importance of y
the ivMponslblllty which he hus as- b
surned In guarding her. It is a little I
picture of metropolitan life aomewhat v
out of the ordinary, but literally true. v
pf.cui.iar" poisons ;
Gtiirralnl It* ll?e Unman Italy? 'Til* He.
Rttlt of Imperfect Digestion of Foot!. ?
Every living thing, plant or animal,
contains within Itself the germs of cer- n
tain decoy and death. S'
In the human body these germs of t
disease and death (called by scientists ti
Ptomaines) are usually the results of n
ImjH-rfect digestion of food; the result P
of Indigestion or dyspepsia. c
Th?* stomueh. from abuse, weakness, f'
does not promptly and thoroughly dj- r!
gest the food. Tlio result Is a heavy, n
sodden mass which ferments (the tlrst T
process of decay), poisoning the blood.- ll
making it thin, weak aftd lacking In tl
red corpuscles. poisoning the brain. *:
causing headaches and pain in the eyes. ^
Bail digestion Irritates the heart.
causing palpitation and finally bringing c
on disease of this very Important orgun. n
Toor digestion poisons the kidneys,
causing Hrlght's disease and dl a be tea.
And this Is so because every organ,
every nerve depends upon the stomach
alone Tor nourishment una renewal, ana j
weak digestion shows It self not only In /
Joss of appetite unU flesh, but In weak e
nerves and muddy complexion. I
The great Kngllsh scientist, Huxley, V
wild the beat start In life In a Hound 1
stomach. Weak stomachs fall to digest t
food properly. because they lock the n
proper quantity of digestive nclds (lactic
and hydrochloric) and peptogenlc. *
products; the moBt sensible remedy In ti
nil canes of Indlgcntlon In to take, aftor n
each meal, one or two of Stuart's Dys- I
pepsla Tablets, lx-cause they supply In
a pleasant, harmless form all the elemmtH
that weak stomachs lack. b
The regular use of Stuart'R l.?.vsj>epsln r
Tablets will euro every form nf stomach I
trouble except cancer of the stomach. s
They Increase flesh, Insure pure blood, li
strong nerves, a bright eye and clear t
complexion. Ix-cause all these result t;
only from wholesome fowl well digested.
Nearly all druggists sell Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets at r?0 eentH full slaed ?.
package, or by mal by enclosing price _
to Stuart Co., Marshall, Mlcli., but nsk your
druggist first.
IT not only Is ho, it must be so. One J
Mlnuto Cough Cure acts quickly, ami tl
that's what makes It go. l*ogan Drug v
Co., Wheeling, W. Va., 11. F. 1'eabody, ^
JJenwood, and Dowlo & Co., Urldgeport, i
o. 1 i
Question '
What will cure Sciatica, j
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, t.
Lumbago, Sprains, Cuts
or Bruises ? c
Answer ;
Salvation Oil of course ?
will ettect a speeuy cure. >
It is the best liniment on >,
earth for pain. j
Salvation Oil J
Is sold everywhere for 25 ?;
cents. Reject substitutes. I
Chew LANGE'S PLUGS. llJiQroat Tobacco Anil* v
doli. 10c. dulen or mil, A.C.MiyirA0o..Ballo.Md. h
ill luvtnlloiiwlilcli fC?I?rr? III? I'rolmof
The Manufacturer: Among tin- most
eccnt and novel Applications "f wire,
ittcntlon l? drawn to the wire tty wheel
ately erected at the Man nermann Tube
'ompany'ir work*. Germany, and especially
notable. In view of th?* well
mown fact that heavy flywheel*
friven at hljrh velocltlM. present such
lungers of bi taking asunder from th?'
frrat centrifugal fwee developed. The
vhcel at the factory mentioned Is do
icrlbed as u cast Iron hub or boss. to
vhlch ore attached two st?'?'l plat?> disks
i* cheeks, ul>otit twenty feet In <llame??r.
The fieri phoral space between the
links Is filled In with some seventy tons
>r steel wire completely wound around
he hub. the tensile resistance thus obalned
being found to be far superior to
hat of any casting.
This huge flywheel Is driven at a
ip??ed of about 240 revolutions per mlnite,
or a peripheral velocity of 2.8 miles
jer minute, or approximately 230 feet
>er second, which Is said to be nearly
hree times the average speed of any
oc press train In the world. For such a
onstruoted flywheel th?* length of wire
s estimated at about 250 miles. The
ise of paper Is nlw> regarded with favor
or large flywheels, the tensile strength
>f paper being enormous, and It Is quite
Dsslble thnt some of the new big
wheels will be built up with a paper
Duililni fur lllni. !
Poor Rtammi-rton (who stutters like d
orn-popper)?Mum-mum Miss Thuhu-Thlrty-smlth?
lul-luMul-I luMuMul-I lul-lul
Miss Maud Thlrtysmlth (egging him
n gently)?Well. Mr. Stammerton?
Poor Stammerton (sanding his sllptery
track)? Mmn-Mum-Maud, dudlud-dqrllng,
I lul-lul-love you dud-dud
~I lul-love you devotedly. Will you
tium-mum-mum?will you mum-mumnum?will
you mum-mum-mum-Oh,
larllng! will you mum-mum-mum-?
Miss Thlrtysmlth (desperately)?
llntr It. Phnrles!
Poor Stainmfrton /lifting up bis voire
n song)?My dar-r-ling, I 1-o-o-o-ove
ou! Will yo-o-o-ou inar-ry me-e-e-e?
Miss Tblrty.?mlth?Oh. Charles! This
* so?so sudden!? Puck.
llli ltrn?on.
"Oh, weally," said Cholly Anglomang,
It would nevah do to have a wail with
iweat Bwltaln."
"Why not?" Inquired his more impetuous
"Because?why?er?" then an Idea
truck him and he answered with the
lr of a man who has pott led a problem
nee and forever, "becauac CSweat Bwl- ?
aln might not like It."?Washington tar..
"I suppose it would, but the dog seems
rally grateful.?Indianapolis Journal.
In those days of bicycles and bloomrs
the girls will do well to lo<Jk sharp
efore they leap during leap year.?Chlago
Times Herald.
"Bobbettson. the money 3'ou spent In
edlng that dog of your* would assist
naterlally In keeping some poor man
ut of the alms house."
Mrs. BUter?"Willie, has your mother
teen buying a new rug?" Willie Slimon?"Yea.
You wouldn't know thrre
i-as a hole in the carpct now, would
ou?"?Detroit Free Press.
New Patient?"Do you think you can
lelp me, doctor?" Doctor?"Well, I
>ught to. I have had experience
nough. I have been attending a man
rlth the same disease for the last tweny
"No, sir." he said Indignantly, as he
urned from the electric light In his*
oom. "I won't atop hero. The Idea of
i hotel's tryln' to run up a bill on a man
v nuttln' hla bum In a class cone. so's It
a n't be blowed out!"?Washington
It or.
A provincial paper. referring to a
nan who had a reputation for a carel?ss
toilet, announced as follows: "Mr.
lakeup will wash himself beforo he asumes
the office of parish clerk." On
eading this Makeup was furious nnd
emrinded a retraction, which the paper
lade thus: "Mr. Makeup requests us to
eny that he will wash himself before
e assumes the office of parish clerk."?
/ondon Tlt-Blta.
"I haven't lived with you twenty-five
ears without finding out you're a
rute!" wrathfully exclaimed Mrs.
tangle. "I know a million reasons
;hy I'd hate to be you, and only one
rhy I'd JJke to be you!" "What Is that
ne reason, madam?" fiercely demand d
Mr. Rangle. "Because you've got a
ood wife!" she screamed.?Chicago 5
fHurr of Olntinrnl* far Catarrh that
Contain Mcrcnry,
a mercury will surely destroy the
pnse of smell nnd completely derange
he whole system when entering It
hrough the mucous surfnces. Such
rtlcles should never be used except on
n*!"Cnpil?mB >ium K-|iuiaiii<: I'lijnilans,
ns the damage they will do is ten old
to the good you con possibly delve
from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure,
mnufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.,
oledo. Q.. contains no mercury, and in
,\ken Internally, acting directly upon
ho blood and mucous surfncva of the
ystem. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure
e sure you get the genuine. It Is
iiken Internally nnd made In Toledo,
thlo, by F. J. Chany & Co. TentlmO' _
lals free.
Sold by druggists, price 75 c. per bot1?.
Save Your I?lfr
iy using "The New Great 6outh
imerlcan ICIdney Cure." This new rem- I
dy Is a great surprise on account of '
is .exceeding promptness In relieving
aln in the Kidneys, Bladder and Back #
n male or female. It relieves reten- ~
Ion of water, and pain In passing It
lmost Immediately. Save yourselves iy
using this marvelous cure. Its use (
dll prevent fatal consequences In almost
all cases by tts great alterative .
nd healing powers. Sold by K. H, J
,lfft, Druggist, Wheeling, W. Va. J
Ifthc lUhy li Cn((lii|{ Truth,
e sure and use that old and well-tried
STROP tor children teething. It
nothes the child, softens the gums, ally*
all pain, cures wind colic and la
he best remedy for diarrhoea. Twcny-five
cents a bottle. mwf&w
THE little daughter of Mr.Fred Web. 1
er, Holland. Mass.. had a very bad old
nnd cough which he had not been n
ble to cure with any thing. I gave him J
2f? cent bottle of Chamberlain'# Cough
lemedy, nay* W. P. Holden, merchant
ml postmaster at West Urlnifleld, and y
lie next time I saw him he snld It work- \
d llktf n charm. This remedy Ih Inondod
ospoclally for acuto throat and (
ung diseases, such uh colds, croup,
nd whooping cough, and It Is famous
or Its cures. There Is no danger In ^
living It to children for it contains ]
lothlng Injurious. j
A HIGH liver with a torpid liver will
lot be a long liver. Correct the liver "
idth DeWltt's Little Early Illsers, little
Ills that cure dyspopsla and conutlpa- Ion.
l*)gun & Co., Wheeling. W. N o,,
t. P. Pea body. 1 ten wood and llowle &
!o., Bridgeport, O. 2 ?J
Nobody nerd hnvo N'enralRln. Got Dr.
II1(V l'nlnMPills from ?lm;;t;ists. "On?
cm u wupg. _
OUH pooplo nre growing moro nnd !
lore In tin? hnblt of looking lo C. R.
loo tie. W. W. Irwin. C. Bchnopf, C.
JonkoinolJor, John Klnrl, W. II. lingue, |
1. c. Stewurt, it. It. Hurt. .1. Coleman,
i, B. Nchcnle, William Mon kerne Her, .
O. Nhrlo, Wheeling; Wowlo & Co.,
Irldgeport; 11. F. Poo body & Hon. Iten, 00(1,
for tho Intent and bout of overylilng
In tho drug lino. They foil Cham- .
rlnln'H Cough Kemody, fnmoun for ttn
uren of l?Md cabin, croup nnd whooping
ough. Whon In need of Much n modi- .
Ino give title remedy n trlnl nnd you
rill bo moroVjhtin pleased with tho reult.
S For 100 Coupons1
and $1.00 j '
t You will find onn roupnn
j bag, and two coupons insid
I BofiSii
X The watoh is Electro Gold Plat
stem wind, and stem act. It io olTerc
X you to try this Tobaoco. Scad com
J Buy n bag of this Celebrated Smr
X Coupon which gives a list of o
| to get them. 2 CENT
t CURES e S jf
i Colio, gff M
i Cramps, g I
1 Diarrhoea B M ?
2 Flux, ? E \J
f Cholera ?
fa; no ft
J Changes of MB Mt m I
? Water, etc.
^ Cm n CurovtuurBr?OC/< inn KOfl Pen
11 a_
i: # OooMDog;
;; QJjcdHII [PEP
:! ODiKfEk
i1 | We Can Get Up for
:: h
" #
i w
tfsfc ever\
frV&j /S\ fiomctittM nrcdi a reliable, mont
j tho purest drugaaboult
^Dr. Peal's I
\ vXn The* ar* prompt, ?afe and certain
m ' ^ noint, B^nt anjwherc, 81.00. J
For aalo by CILAS. It. qOKTZI-:. Druggist. st
MkuDK. MO1]
* Aok for Dm. KOTT'B MU7JT
.;-?TerrffliX& CS^ Send for circular. Prii
^aBSQaSrint. MOTT'H chkm
For Sulu by Jolm Klarl, Wholesale nnd R
}. IiAMIl. Prp?. JOS. SEYIiOLD, CaAltr.
J. A. JKKFF.KHON*. Aws*'t. Cushion.
sank of Wheeling. i
iuinru. i? i j i) i\.
Allen Brock, Joseph r. PauU.
James rununlns, Henry Uiohernon.
A. Royniann, Joseph S?ybold,
(Jlbaon Lamb. II
Intoroxt paid on racial deponlt*.
I??uen drafts on Enirlnntl. Inland and C,
my 11 Ca?hlur.
VILLI AM R. SIMPSON. ...Vice President
Draft-* on England. Ireland. Franco and
Vllllnm A. Isott. Mortltnor Pollock, ,
. A. Miller. William R. Simpson, i
M. Atkinson, John K. Hotsford,
I uIIuh Pollock, Victor Rosen burg, 1
H. I*r?tl?'??. ,
Jnl J. A. MILLER, Coahlcr. I
CAPITAI $300,000. {
i. N. VANCE Prenldont '
Wl IN KKBW \'Irc 1'rcKlclciu '
r. N. Vnn?v\ CJooru<- E. SUM.
. M. itrown. William Elllnclnim, 1
olin Frow. Juhn I'. IMcfccy, 4
ohn WatorhQUKO. W. 1" Stone, 1
W. II Frank.
Drafts liimed on England. Ireland, Scot- '
and ami all nolntn in Eurono
I,. IC. HAN'i'M. .'aHtUvr. 1
p EDM AN Si CU., ,
knd Manufnotiirnrn of Marln*? nnd
Stationary fcnttln os. '
sctho o?oaa t'asei
j For a Coupons
(and $2.00.
inside cacb 2 ounpc ;
e each 4 ounce bag of
Sehuins I
jh Tobacco. !
id, a good time keeper, quick *
td far below its value to iQduco
>oau with namo and address to J
3ACC0 CO., Durham, U. C.
>kirig Tobacco and read the *
ther premiums and how
t emnm HEALS <j
S ?uts, J
I S Burns,
" ? Bruises, J
a Scratches, t
. A Bites of ?
I IT* fls Animalsand*
r hr % Euos'etc" '
' f ? $ Tastes Good. J
M -f? Smcllo Good. \
Bottle. No Relief, No Pay. j
tlou.-V. Va.J SPR/NGFJELD. o. J
Q t
I !
lOOD??^? j
BootifiDDgj j
Kinrts of I !
I i
?. t
hlr, 7P?nUtinff raealeino. Otiljr htnniw ?34
IberJOJ. If you w*nt tho but, gel
Pennyroyal PHis
In molt The rtnalm (Dr. Fwl't) oerer dinp.
Lddress iXu. Mjwjcwb Co., Ctoroland, 0.
jcccaaor to McLalna Pharmacy.
rBlfJTi*CS& Tbo only safe, aortt an& I
U ?..*! ?i(ovl? Tnmalo PILL !
Oil I ? ovur oiTorod to Ladies, I
Irl 5 OKpecially recommendI
K IbIdVI ocl to married Ladies.
rsOYAL FILLS and tako no other.
io 91.00 per box? 0 hoxen for $4.00. |
tCAL CO., - Clwvulund, Ohio,
otatl Agont. !
II you p:iraht<o r>r mat on lftiu on rji.
estsie imre the tttlo future,! br cm
/beeliog Title and Trast Cj,
no. i:ii5 MAUicirr trruKKr. i
. M. UDSNKl,!,. L P. 9T1KKL
President Socrewrr
J. KAWMSi]. fr-.I. SING I.I K?N
. .Vleo President. \u'iwr**r>' .
G. K. L uiMUIKtST. lixsuilntr ot Tin* .
P|a- P.T.L.
rhe American Protective Tariff League
s a national organization advocating
'Protection to Amorican Labor and
ndustry " as explained by its constitution,
as follows:
"Thaobjuct of thfa Lnegue thai' r
imorieun labor by a tariff on import*. #
id?quat?ly tv9ur? American industrial produsw
tgnintt t?o competition of foreign labor."
Thoro are no personal or pnvaw i
profits in conncction with theorgnn :a.ion
and it is sustained by memberships.
:ontribu!ions and the distribution of "ts
TIRST: Corrjupnndonm ia rr*i""
" Membership " nil " Official Corrnp^a-* '?
SECOND: Wo need ?nd welcome contrit
whether r mall or Iftfjje, to oi/r cnuii*.
THIRD: W? publiih ? km line ' i r*'
.'ovrnnr nil phaio.i of the Tn-iff qui** '
i!oto??t will bo mmlod toanyaddrntfjr 00 '
FOURTH: tfond poetaf card regit*** * " tr*i
(ample copy ofithe "American Eeoro<n'<v I
Wilbur P. WaKomun, General Secret*1*'
135 VVe.t 23d Strvet, N?w York.

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